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20130419
20130419
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with the cost of doing that. in pubc schooling the most you will see that you might see your property tax bill. even that, you have the fuse that cost through lots of people who don't have children. also sales taxes. so you don't know the price of all the things you're demanding the sound good. and the worst part is ultimately even a good sounding things don't produce good results. john: thank you. next protest in wisconsin? these people are part of the blob. most remember the teachers' union. they lost this fight. two years later we can see the results. so what are they? that's n ♪ john: in wisconsin two years ago governor walker resisted the demands of those protesters and eventually won at the polls. collective bargaining with things like health insurance. they took away the union's ability to force teachers to pay dues. what has happened since? good things, says kyle olson new rise the education action group which is following what has been happening. so what happens? >> well, we have sn joyce expand, competition expand. we have seen union drop dramatically. the teachers' union has lost
with the cost of doing that. in public schooling the most you will see that you might see your property tax bill. even that, you have the fuse that cost through lots of people who don't have children. also sales taxes. so you don't know the price of all the things you're demanding the sound good. and the worst part is ultimately even a good sounding things don't produce good results. john: thank you. next protest in wisconsin? these people are part of the blob. most remember the teachers' union. they lost this fight. two years later we can see the results. so what are they? that's next. ♪ at od, whatever business you're in, that's the business we're in with premium service like one of the best on-timdelivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping g the world keep promises. u will lose 3 sets of keys 4 cell phones 7 socks and 6 weeks of sleep but one thing you don't want to lose is any more teeth. if you wear a partial, you are almost twice as likely to lose your supporting teeth. new poligrip and polident for partials 'seal and p
that and we want to express our gratitude to our great leader. the california tax committee and it's great leader, bill is here, stand up, bill. please. [ applause ] >> bill is a great public servant. a number of other groups really were critical to the $95 million we needed to generate to renovate this building. the department of housing and community development, the mental house services division and especially that california housing agency. the federal home loan bank through its federal housing program administered and brought to us by silicone valley bank. and the coordination of supportive housing was special supporters. i want to thank jonathan. [ applause ] . those corporations for supportive housing were social and innovation fund grants and put that together nationwide with one of four projects across the country to be awarded funding through the social conservation fund. thank you jonathan. we have a very special partner, the marry's office is part of every single project that cbc undertakes and in this case the san francisco department of public health is a crucial key part o
have the overhead i want to show you may have seen that but this is the last issue of the united tax news letter with the picture of the mayor on the cover. i think he needs to be called out on this. because the mayor of this city as turned his back on - the city's own taxi industry and this regulatory agency by endorsing the operations of companies that are operating in the city unlawfully, unregulated, unlicensed. and for the mayor to do that i mean it seems disgrace full to me. those companies are providing uncontrolled competition. their numbers are growing day by day and the direction that is solution is taking of putting out more taxis to meet more of their vehicles to take back taxi share from us. i don't think that's going to work. there's a very influential article that goes back a few decades called the tragedy of the common sense where, you know, the farmers use a common area to grace their cattle and, you know, farmers this farmer puts another cow an and another farmer puts a cow on it and pretty soon that's their individual benefit to do it but the cows are staffing. we
, and it became the psychology of it all. you know, taxes are changing, payroll taxes, income taxes, sequestration. and there was a little bit of a pause. but then we saw us get out of that, and i think they're still confidence-rich -- confidence-poor -- confidence-rich and cash-poor. >> i love that phrase, and i have gave you credit of late. initially, no. military, you've had two relationships with military. one, i've never seen a company more aggressively try to hire people from the military. and the other thing is, i didn't know you did so much business with the military, and that's been tough now because of sequester. >> sure, sure. one of the things about snap-on, for years we focused on auto repair. but what we've been doing lately is rolling the snap-on brand out of the garage to critical industries where the penalty for failure is high. >> aerospace. >> aerospace, military. one of the first places we went to is military. and we built a big business there. it's been down, but aerospace is coming up. aerospace and natural resources is what double digits in the quarter for us. i was just at
tax on the poorest of san francisco citizens. let me tell you, recently i ran into a san francisco resident and citizen who hasn't been to a library in more than 7 years. and that's because this person lost a borrowed videotape. the bill for the replacement was more than this person could afford to pay and there was no payment plan offered, no reduction offered, and no alternative to payment. or some way to work it out, for example, by volunteering to help the library or the public in some way. seven years of no library use because of one lost video. the point of the story is that fines and fees are a huge barrier to library use and the library in part recognizes that by giving kids free fines and seniors half off the usual adult 10 cents a fine. but those barriers should be removed entirely and that's something that you can [inaudible]. thank you. >> thank you very much. next speaker. if you could please speak on the microphone. that's on the overhead. thank you. >>> hi, my name is neil dahani. i sit on the board of san francisco beautiful and also the neighborhood association no
, but again as you might imagine the resources are severely taxed. and during the budget difficulties in the last years, the ability to manage large numbers. we are talking for example, homeless individuals, we see 30 individuals at any one given time. that's the active case load and it's driven by that. >> i have a question from the public defender for the law enforcement officials here. what reforms can you commit to at this point to reduce pretrial detention population? shall we start with sheriff mirkarimi or the district attorney? >> i will reiterate that the strategy that i think san francisco should seriously consider legislate a new criteria. that's what the penal code has empowered us to do. we could start right away by corralling a number of legislators and city hall to get behind this effort completely. and i suggest budgetary wise pretrial as will represents is not funded enough. frankly. and our ability to i think really discharge in a supervised capacity so there is an alternative to incarceration is something that the city should put on a higher pecking order. since it
the irs garnishes their tax refund for not buying insurance. the law is known as the affordable care act. and the mandate is the law. few know that the individual mandate rules will mean that a financial penalty will be levied for those who don't participate, don't buy or have health insurance provided by their employers. how will the irs do that? by docking their tax refunds, as much as a couple thousand a year for a family of four. and that, the inspector general says, presents a problem. >> many americans do not realize the extent that the internal revenue service will be involved in the implementation of the affordable care act. >> now, the irs would not comment, in fact, referred us to their website for those criticisms. in fact, the irs is already getting ready to play enforcer for the new law. just last week it asked congress for $440 million to help it enforce this new health care system. now coming up tonight at 11:00 p.m. on nbc bay area we'll break down the entire law in detail, and tell you just what you face if you don't pay the health insurance. all tonight at 11:00. we'll
, they will have to pass a background check, paying taxes, and pay a fine. that's for six years. and they can have another background checks and pay a fine. that would allow them to work and travel and come out of the shadows. if you years s fe mchmas like an e- vefy system being operational, at that point they would be allowed to apply for permanent residency. and another background check to prove they will be able to pin employed and not the burden on society. if it passed that benchmark, after three more years, they will be allowed to become a citizen. that leaves us with a 13-year path to citizenship for the people here illegally now. it will be a little different if you were brought to the country before the age of 16. dreamers will have five-year path to citizenship. and agricultural workers who feel an important need in a lot of our industries, if they also are looking at a five-year. path to year the other big part of the plan is for security. that will put up to about $6.5 billion into a department of homeland security plan calls for more security strategy that combines personnel, the gro
: the spring valley fire department here in san jose is typical. it receives no tax money. it's provided only for by the volunteers and people in the community who give them contributions. reporting live in san jose, len ramirez, kpix 5. >>> it's not necessarily because they don't want to stay home. coming up, why so many more students from california may lechoice but to go away to college. >> so what are you wearing for halloween? i'm asking that because the weather pattern is more like october than april. look at that crystal clear blue sky over san francisco. wait until you see how warm we're going to get. the numbers in my forecast coming up. >>> and i'm dennis o'donnell. kpix 5 has learned that the giants have an imposter wearing matt cain's uniform. a former warriors coach faces his old team in the play-offs. >> that's all out the window. >> and -- >> i'm going to give him $8,000. >> see if he got the bread coming up. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, california high school senis hoping to attend a u-c. many will have to find other col >>> got some tough numbers for california high school seniors ho
morning. >> getting the latest on the taxes fertilizer plant explosion. >> the blast destroyed dozens of homes and apartment buildings. a school, a nursing home as well were damaged severely in some instances. search and rescue teams have been sifting the rubble ever since the plant exploded. at least 35 people are confirmed dead including 10 first responders. >> take a listen. with a heavy heart i can confirm 12 individuals have been recovered from the fertilizer plant explosion. the deceased had been taken to the dallas forensic center for proper identification. to date there have been approximately 200 reported injuries. 150 buildings have been cleared. 50 homes have been destroyed. 25 homes still yet to be cleared. >> authorities say there is no indication that the blast was anything other than the industrial accident sparked by fire. the company in charge of the plan has been cited for apparently minor safety violations of the past decade. clearly an investigation into the recent incident will be ongoing. a picture of the fbi in boston of the one to suspect. secretary of state jo
Search Results 0 to 10 of about 11